Chapter_2_Homework_Solutions - CHAPTER 2 ANALYZING...

Info iconThis preview shows pages 1–2. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon

Info iconThis preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full DocumentRight Arrow Icon
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: CHAPTER 2 ANALYZING TRANSACTIONS EYE OPENERS 1. An account is a form designed to record changes in a particular asset, liability, own- er’s equity, revenue, or expense. A ledger is a group of related accounts. 2. The terms debit and credit may signify either an increase or decrease, depending upon the nature of the account. For example, debits signify an increase in asset and ex- pense accounts but a decrease in liability, owner’s capital, and revenue accounts. 3. Liabilities and owner’s equity both have rights or claims to assets as indicated by the accounting equation, Assets = Liabilities + Owner’s Equity. Therefore, the same rules of debit and credit apply to both liabilities and owner’s equity. 4. a. Decrease in owner’s equity b. Increase in expense 5. a. Increase in owner’s equity b. Increase in revenue 6. a. Assuming no errors have occurred, the credit balance in the cash account resul- ted from drawing checks for $1,250 in excess of the amount of cash on depos- it. b. The $1,250 credit balance in the cash account as of March 31 is a liability owed to the bank. It is usually referred to as an “overdraft” and should be clas- sified on the balance sheet as a liability. 7. a. The revenue was earned in July. b. (1) Debit Accounts Receivable and credit Fees Earned or another ap- propriately titled revenue account in July. (2) Debit Cash and credit Accounts Re- ceivable in August. 8. The trial balance is a proof of the equality of the debits and the credits in the ledger. 9. No. Errors may have been made that had the same erroneous effect on both debits and credits, such as failure to record and/or post a transaction, recording the same transaction more than once, and posting a transaction correctly but to the wrong ac- count. 10. The listing of $1,850 is a slide; the listing of $3,860 is a transposition. 11. a. No. Because the same error occurred on both the debit side and the credit side of the trial balance, the trial balance would not be out of balance. b. Yes. The trial balance would not bal- ance. The error would cause the debit total of the trial balance to exceed the credit total by $90. 12. a. The equality of the trial balance would not be affected. b. On the income statement, total operat- ing expenses (salary expense) would be overstated by $10,000, and net income would be understated by $10,000. On the statement of owner’s equity, the be- ginning and ending capital would be cor- rect. However, net income and with- drawals would be understated by $10,000. These understatements offset one another, and, thus, ending owner’s equity is correct. The balance sheet is not affected by the error. 13. a. The equality of the trial balance would not be affected....
View Full Document

This note was uploaded on 11/29/2010 for the course ACC 1101 taught by Professor King during the Spring '10 term at University of West Georgia.

Page1 / 38

Chapter_2_Homework_Solutions - CHAPTER 2 ANALYZING...

This preview shows document pages 1 - 2. Sign up to view the full document.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
Ask a homework question - tutors are online